Kiley McDaniel’s 2022 MLB draft rankings 2.0 — Which former MLB star’s son soars up our top 150?

Kiley McDaniel’s 2022 MLB draft rankings 2.0 — Which former MLB star’s son soars up our top 150? post thumbnail image

Two months after releasing my first 2022 MLB draft rankings, it’s time for an update. Now that both college and high school teams are well into their season, scouts and analysts have more to go off of, so I have expanded from my initial top 50 to a ranking of the top 150 prospects.

Here are a few big-picture takeaways about the 2022 MLB draft class before we get to the rankings:

  • Druw Jones still stands at the top of the class, where I had him two months ago. The three best players (and four of the top five) in the class are prep position players. With the hard-capping of the draft, increased leverage of high school players vs. college players and model-driven decisions by clubs, that doesn’t mean the top three picks will necessarily be the top three players on my board.

  • Baltimore is picking first and GM Mike Elias has taken non-consensus players with an eye toward savings for future picks (Carlos Correa in 2012 when running the draft for Houston) and particularly college hitters (Heston Kjerstad in 2020 and Colton Cowser in 2021) while with the Orioles. In 2019, he did take the consensus best player when Adley Rutschman was a clear No. 1 draft prospect. Given that history, rumors persist that one of the three best college bats (Brooks Lee mostly, but Jacob Berry gets mentioned and Kevin Parada could elbow his way into that group) could be Baltimore’s pick, along with the other elite family history prep-position player, Jackson Holliday (son of Matt).

  • Overall, this draft class isn’t as good as last year’s. I have nine players at 45+ FV or better grades, and last year I had 16. I could see this class expanding that number a bit, but it won’t get to 16. The unique aspect this year is the plethora of bats: 25 of my top 32 players are hitters. Of those seven pitchers, we’re still awaiting word on how serious Dylan Lesko’s arm injury is (he is the top pitcher in the draft by a good margin), and Blade Tidwell is just getting stretched out after a shoulder injury. Just outside of the top 32 prospects, there are several pitchers currently at various stages of Tommy John surgery and recovery.

  • This means that beauty is in the eye of the beholder on the pitching side, with most of these prep pitchers having long histories and data while team opinions about Tommy John surgeries vary. The vast majority of the league will take a hitter with the first pick, and then look to the glut of pitching in the second round — possibly going over slot for one who is hurt or unexpectedly slides down the board. This draft class has long been touted as having an elite group of prep pitchers, and the depth through the top two rounds is excellent.

  • One of the other stories of this draft is Tennessee rocket-armed reliever Ben Joyce, who is regularly sitting at 100 mph. Given that Arkansas RHP Kevin Kopps, a lesser prospect, went 99th overall last year, Joyce should go ahead of that, but he comes with an injury history and command/consistency questions. Most scouts are guessing late second or early third round for Joyce, which is close to the ceiling for a relief-only prospect.

This list is the order in which I would pick the players. It will shuffle as the draft approaches. You can find more on the future value (FV) system in my most recent minor league Top 100 prospects list, but in short, look at the headers of each tier to see where each player would slot among MLB’s best prospects.

60 FV Tier (4-22 in minor league Top 100)

1. Druw Jones (18.6), CF, Wesleyan HS (GA), Vanderbilt commit

You can read more about him here, but just the tool grades should make this an obvious choice: plus (or more) hitter with plus (or more) power projection and plus-plus speed, defense (in center field), and arm strength that could also be utilized in the infield where he projects as a big league average shortstop despite limited time playing the position. Jones’ weakness right now is lifting the ball in games, but the overall skill set at this age is reminiscent of a talent like Byron Buxton — though there is no perfect comp given Jones’ unique traits.

55 FV Tier (23-50 in Top 100)

2. Termarr Johnson (18.0), 2B, Mays HS (GA), Uncommitted

Johnson is playing against weak competition in a lower-tier league in the Atlanta area, so it’s been hard to change your opinion on him this spring. He was almost a coin flip with Druw at the end of the summer and is still the same kind of talent (similar to Rafael Devers at the same stage) he was then, though high-level evaluators parachuting in for a first look this spring are less enthusiastic than those that got a couple full summers. Teams made a very similar mistake in 2014 with Trea Turner who went 13th overall when he looked like a real threat to go first overall 12 months in advance before some minor injuries and swing tinkering that confused scouts that came in late and wondered what all the buzz was about.

3. Jackson Holliday (18.6), SS, Stillwater HS (OK), Oklahoma State commit

I liked Holliday the best of the prep shortstop group that includes three others now ranked around 30th overall. After the first couple weeks of his spring season, the buzz I was hearing from high-level evaluators was that Holliday had separated himself from that group and was looking like a top-ten pick. A couple weeks after that, he was maybe in the group with Jones, Johnson and Green. Now some scouts have him ahead of some of that group. Holliday fits arguably the most attractive broad type of prospect (MLB bloodlines, lefty-hitting shortstop with real hit and power potential), and he is making a case to pass another player or two by draft time.

4. Brooks Lee (21.3), 3B, Cal Poly

Lee currently plays shortstop, but shouldn’t stay there in pro ball for that long with third base the likely fit. That’s the limitation here: He’s not super flexible and had a back procedure in high school that helped push him to college after he was a fringe first rounder as a prep player. The pros are very clear: a possible elite hit tool, solid-average game power and a good approach. The iffy competition level at Cal Poly is buoyed by strong summer performances.

50 FV Tier (51-125 in Top 100)

5. Elijah Green (18.6), CF, IMG Academy HS (FL), Miami commit

Green had hype two years ago of being able to get to the level Druw Jones is right now, then it looked like time for blast off when he transferred to IMG Academy. But his swing mechanics, approach and contact rate have ebbed and flowed since then. It’s important to note that his makeup is excellent. He’s facing tougher pitching than any other prep prospect, and he has chosen to take on that challenge for two years when others haven’t.

They’re different players, but I think Green’s experience through the minors may be like Jo Adell‘s, in terms of hot-and-cold streaks of contact while he dials things in, interspersed with 113 mph home runs and highlight-reel plays. For teams that tend to lean into valuing traits for hitters over polish, thinking they can fix most other things, Green has the best offensive traits in the draft, with plus-plus raw power and EVs, along with easily plus speed and arm strength.

6. Kevin Parada (20.9), C, Georgia Tech

Parada was one of the best prep players in the 2020 class to get to school (along with Cayden Wallace, below) and has given scouts looks at two different versions of himself in his two seasons at catching-factory Georgia Tech.

Last year, he was a hit-first type with some power, and this spring he’s added strength and leaned much harder into power in his swing with excellent results: 19 homers in 41 games with more walks than strikeouts, while also catching. I think he’s leaned a little too far and probably needs to dial it back toward contact a notch or two in pro ball, but teams don’t have to imagine if he can do one or the other as often is the issue.

His catching and arm are fine, but there’s a worry he may be a first baseman in his mid-to-late-20s, though that’s a tiebreaking type concern at worst. Above average offense, average-ish defense, and a track record to match is hard to find in the draft.

7. Jacob Berry (21.1), RF, LSU

Berry has a chance to play third base in pro ball, but probably fits best at one of the other three corner spots. He has plus raw power and a strong hit/approach/performance combo, now tested at the highest amateur level in the SEC after he transferred from Arizona. He fits in the J.J. Bleday category of solid college hitter, as do a couple more college prospects coming up next.

8. Dylan Lesko (18.9), RHP, Buford HS (GA), Vanderbilt commit

Lesko has an arm injury, and the severity isn’t clear yet. His last appearance was heavily scouted — like triple-digit scouts in attendance — and he was excellent at NHSI. For me, if/when healthy, Lesko is the best pitching prospect in some time — probably about a decade.

He sits in the mid-90s with bat-missing shape, flashes a true 80-grade changeup, a 55-to-60-grade curveball that he doesn’t throw much and the components for command in a Walker Buehler-type package. Even if the injury news is the worst, I don’t think he falls out of the top 15 picks and could probably still get top-10 money or close to it. Just take a look at how many TJs are on my latest MLB ace rankings. If Lesko is who he has looked like so far, it won’t really matter.

45+ FV Tier (126-169 in Top 100)

9. Jace Jung (21.7), 2B, Texas Tech

He is the younger brother of Rangers’ 2019 No. 8 overall pick Josh Jung, also an infielder from Texas Tech. Jace isn’t the same quality of infield defender as Josh, and Jace is a lefty stick, but they have a similar above-average hit/raw power combination as carrying tools.

45 FV Tier

10. Gavin Cross (21.3), RF, Virginia Tech

Cross has held serve as that J.J. Bleday-type: steady, well-rounded corner bat with strong performance, plus power and a high probability hit tool.

11. Jordan Beck (21.1), LF, Tennessee

Beck has been steadily climbing this spring, showing massive raw power and peak EVs around 110 mph, with a chance to play in center field, but his hit tool is still up for debate. He’s a different sort of player, but the tool grades and broad strokes compare well to 2019 No. 10 overall pick Hunter Bishop.

12. Cam Collier (17.7), 3B, Chipola JC (FL), Uncommitted

Collier opted to attend a junior college this year instead of being a junior in high school — the same thing Bryce Harper did — and has been solid this spring, facing a number of 21-22-year-old arms as a 17-year-old with a special bat.

13. Brandon Barriera (18.3), LHP, American Heritage HS (FL), Vanderbilt commit

Barriera has regularly been hitting the upper-90s all spring and has flashed four above-average-to-plus pitches, with starter traits and a long track record of lively stuff.

14. Dylan Beavers (20.9), RF, Cal

He’s got a funky hand move in his swing, but he’s on time to the ball, he’s young for the class, the tools are real and he’s performed well as a later-blooming prospect.

15. Brock Porter (19.0), RHP, St. Mary’s HS (MI), Clemson commit

I wasn’t a huge fan of Porter over the summer, putting him near the back of this top-two-rounds group of prep pitching, but he has taken a big step forward this spring. The two biggest changes addressed my two biggest concerns: adding a plus slider and showing more life on his fastball.

16. Daniel Susac (21.0), C, Arizona

Susac was just OK for Team USA last summer and hasn’t walked much this spring, but essentially every other metric is elite.

17. Chase DeLauter (20.7), RF, James Madison

DeLauter had a strong Cape Cod League as the big popup name, checking lots of boxes for scouts who put him in the top half of the first round. He’s been just OK this spring against pro-level pitching, with some scouts worrying about his hitting mechanics and 6-foot-5 frame against mid-90s stuff. He has also missed some of those matchups with injuries and may not return this spring due to a broken foot. Overall, he is a polarizing prospect with a likely landing spot in the 15-25 range.

18. Jackson Ferris (18.4), LHP, IMG Academy HS (FL), Ole Miss commit

Ferris has been seen a lot the last two springs on a loaded IMG team and has shown three above-average pitches with starter command at various times.

19. Connor Prielipp (21.4), LHP, Alabama

Prielipp is a top-10 pick talent who had Tommy John surgery last season, but he’s already throwing on a mound and sitting around 90 mph at 11 months after surgery. I’ve seen a bit of video from these bullpens, and his delivery and timing look good.

At his best, Prielipp worked at 94-97 mph and had a 3000 rpm hammer curve that graded as high as a 70-grade pitch. He may be able to throw a full-tilt bullpen for scouts before the draft.

20. Jud Fabian (21.8), CF, Florida

I was out on Fabian last spring due to poor pitch selection, but he’s taken a big step forward this year. He can stick in center field and may be a .250 hitter with 25 homers.

21. Andrew Dutkanych (18.9), RHP, Brebeuf Jesuit Prep HS (IN), Vanderbilt commit

Another first-round quality prep arm in the upper Midwest/Ohio Valley along with Porter, Schultz and Miller. Dutkanych came out red hot a few weeks ago, sitting in the mid-90s, and some scouts hung a 70 grade on his slider.

22. Zach Neto (21.5), SS, Campbell

Neto is an undersized shortstop who emerged as a name this summer and has continued to improve this spring with a solid glove, above-average speed and a swing that looks too big for his frame, but it works.

23. Tucker Toman (18.7), 3B, Hammond HS (SC), LSU commit

Toman is probably a third baseman, but scouts are so sold on his makeup and hit/power combo — a switch-hitter with a 50-to-55 bat, 60 raw power and a strong track record — that it doesn’t really matter where he plays.

24. Blade Tidwell (21.0), RHP, Tennessee

Just now returning from a shoulder injury, Tidwell had a loud start last weekend at Florida. He’s into the upper-90s with an easy plus slider, an above-average changeup and flashes of starter command. As he gets stretched out, if his medicals check out and he keeps performing like this, he can jump into the top 15 picks.

25. Jett Williams (18.7), SS, Rockwall Heath HS (TX), Mississippi State commit

Williams is another smallish middle infielder, listed at 5-foot-8, but he can hit, run and field. You can see in these rankings the industry trend toward sure bats at premium positions, even those without much power.

26. Drew Gilbert (21.8), CF, Tennessee

Gilbert is a 5-foot-9 center fielder who was seen as more of a pitcher by scouts when he got to campus, but he’s really hit with a good approach, gap power and strong exit velos.

27. Sterlin Thompson (21.0), RF, Florida

Thompson was an old-for-the-class late popup name out of a central Florida high school in the shortened spring in 2020. He may have had his bonus price met if he had a couple more weeks for cross-checkers to see him. He’s done nothing but hit in Gainesville. He has the plus raw power you want to see from a corner outfielder, but his pitch selection limits him a bit right now.

28. Eric Brown (21.5), SS, Coastal Carolina

Brown entered the spring as a 2nd-3rd round bat-first type player but has taken a step forward this spring to late 1st round contention. He has an infield fit and sneaky power but a swing that may need to be adjusted.

29. Gavin Kilen (18.2), SS, Milton HS (WI), Louisville commit

Kilen is often grouped with Young and Romero as the most advanced middle infield bats in the prep class, but every team has them in a different order.

30. Cole Young (18.9), SS, North Allegheny HS (PA), Duke commit

Young has given uneven looks this spring, but shouldn’t slip far because of his track record of solid contact and defense.

31. Roman Anthony (18.1), RF, Stoneman Douglas HS (FL), Ole Miss commit

A well-known name who had an uneven summer but took a big step forward this spring, showing improved hit and power tools.

32. Mikey Romero (18.5), 2B, Orange Lutheran HS (CA), LSU commit

Romero has had a solid spring and he can hit, but a shoulder issue limits his arm strength at shortstop. The team that picks him will want to adjust his swing to get more of his raw power in games.

33. Henry Bolte (18.9), RF, Palo Alto HS (CA), Texas commit

Bolte has a limited summer track record. His spring performance has teams wondering what the hit tool is, but the raw power may be a 70, and the speed is a 60, so the upside is huge.

34. Peyton Pallette (21.1), RHP, Arkansas

Pallette is out for the season with Tommy John surgery. He isn’t big, but he had shades of the college version of Walker Buehler at times while pitching for Arkansas.

35. Carson Whisenhunt (21.7), LHP, East Carolina

Whisenhunt won’t pitch this year due to a PED suspension from a supplement, but his preseason looks were mid-first-round quality with three plus pitches for some scouts after more of a 50-and-55s-across-the-board look last spring. Many are expecting he and Kumar Rocker could go to an independent league for pre-draft looks. If Whisenhunt looks like he did going into the season pre-draft, he is a candidate to jump into the top 30 picks.

36. Jonathan Cannon (22.0), RHP, Georgia

His price wasn’t met last year, but an 88-91 mph cutter and improved command have fueled a breakthrough this season. He missed three weeks with arm soreness, but returned looking solid on Saturday. He could easily become the best healthy college starter and sneak into the 20’s with a strong finish.

37. Hunter Barco (21.5), LHP, Florida

Barco hasn’t thrown his plus splitter much in college, but his velocity and slider have improved this year along with solid performance. We’re awaiting word on the severity of an elbow injury that will keep him out indefinitely.

38. Brady Neal (17.8), C, IMG Academy HS (FL), LSU commit

On the smaller side for a catcher, Neal has a long track record of hitting and has been easy to see on a loaded IMG team. He reclassified from 2023, so he’s one of the younger top prospects in the class.

39. Noah Schultz (18.9), LHP, Oswego East HS (IL), Vanderbilt commit

Schultz has missed time with an illness this spring. Illinois preps already start late, so he’s getting by on a strong summer showing as a 6-foot-8 lefty who slings a low-90s fastball and a high-spin breaker from a low slot.

40. Justin Campbell (21.3), RHP, Oklahoma State

Campbell is a 6-foot-7 righty who has above-average stuff, feel and performances, with a non-frontline upside but universal appeal in this area of the draft.

41. Gavin Turley (18.7), CF, Hamilton HS (AZ), Oregon State commit

Turley has plus-plus bat speed and raw power potential along with above-average speed, but a lot of moving parts in the swing are obscuring how much feel to hit he has.

42. J.R. Ritchie (19.0), RHP, Bainbridge HS (WA), UCLA commit

Ritchie is arguably the best pitchability option in a deep prep pitching crop. He has bumped 97 mph this spring, but stuff is normally average-to-above right now, rather than plus.

43. Jacob Miller (18.9), RHP, Liberty Union HS (OH), Louisville commit

Miller is a power righty who sits mid-90s, mixes in two plus breakers and throws quality strikes. He could easily continue rising from here.

40+ FV Tier

44. Justin Crawford (18.5), CF, Bishop Gorman HS (NV), LSU commit

The son of former MLB great Carl Crawford, is also a plus-plus runner with feel for contact. What his overall offensive impact will be is the big question.

45. Cayden Wallace (20.9), 3B, Arkansas

Wallace is a right-handed corner masher with hit/power combo who has been a similar player dating back to high school.

46. Cooper Hjerpe (21.2), LHP, Oregon State

A low-slot lefty who doesn’t have huge raw stuff, Hjerpe gets whiffs and knows how to pitch.

47. Walter Ford (17.5), RHP, Pace HS (FL), Alabama commit

Reclassified from 2023, Ford is one of the youngest in the class. He will show mid-90s and plus breaker with strong demeanor but has had an up-and-down spring command-wise.

48. Spencer Jones (21.1), RF, Vanderbilt

A big two-way prospect out of high school, Jones is now a hitter only and flashes plus-plus juice from the left side, but his 6-foot-7 frame limits contact projection.

49. Cade Doughty (21.2), 3B, LSU

Doughty has limited upside as a non-shortstop with below-average power, but he’s been a strong performer for years.

50. Brock Jones (21.2), CF, Stanford

Jones had a strong summer with Team USA, but very mixed offensive reviews this spring have him on the fringes of the first round.

51. Gabriel Hughes (20.9), RHP, Gonzaga

The best of a strong Gonzaga staff, Hughes has an above-average-to-plus sinker/slider combo and a chance to start.

52. Landon Sims (21.5), RHP, Mississippi State

A dominating Kimbrel-esque reliever converted to the rotation to mostly solid reviews, Sims had Tommy John surgery after three starts.

53. Logan Tanner (21.6), C, Mississippi State

A strong defender with some pop and solid performances, but offensive upside is the concern for Tanner.

54. Parker Messick (21.7), LHP, Florida State

The frame/delivery isn’t pretty, but Messick can really pitch and compete, with a plus changeup as his main weapon.

55. Malcolm Moore (18.9), C, McClatchy HS (CA), Stanford commit

Having a big spring, Moore may be a tough sign, but he is a good enough defender to stick at catcher with above-average offensive potential.

56. Sal Stewart (18.6), 3B, Westminster Christian HS (FL), Vanderbilt commit

Position is a question, and Stewart should also be a tough sign, but he has a clear above-average hit/power combo with a long history.

57. Thomas Harrington (21.0), RHP, Campbell

Harrington has a starter look and popped up this spring with four-above average pitches but no true plus offering.

40 FV Tier

58. Kumar Rocker (22.6), RHP, ex-Vanderbilt

Rocker is expected to join an Independent League team before the draft. He would then likely be fast-tracked to the big leagues.

59. Jackson Cox (18.8), RHP, Toutle Lake HS (WA), Oregon commit

Cox has a fluid delivery with a 3000+ rpm breaking ball that’s easily plus and a heater into the mid-90s.

60. Bryce Hubbart (21.0), LHP, Florida State

Hubbart had late-first-round buzz early, but his heater still sits around 90 mph with two breakers and command grading above average.

61. Tristan Smith (19.0), LHP, Boiling Springs HS (SC), Clemson commit

A power lefty who sits in the mid-90s and flashes a plus breaker, consistency has been the issue this spring for Smith.

62. Trystan Vrieling (21.8), RHP, Gonzaga

Vrieling is another Gonzaga pitcher with a starter look, above-average stuff and data-friendly pitch shape.

63. Adam Mazur (21.1), RHP, Iowa

The South Dakota State transfer flashes a mid-90s heater along with starter traits at times.

64. Jaden Noot (18.7), RHP, Sierra Canyon HS (CA), LSU commit

Noot has deceiving physical skills to go along with above-average stuff and sits at 93-96 mph.

65. Cole Phillips (19.1), RHP, Boerne HS (TX), Arkansas commit

Phillips is a power righty who flashed 100 mph with a 60-grade breaker this spring before Tommy John surgery weeks ago.

66. Joe Lampe (21.6), CF, Arizona State

Lampe is an easy plus runner who has grown into more (but still below-average) power this year.

67. Carson Palmquist (21.7), LHP, Miami

Similar to Hjerpe as a -sidearm lefty that deals, Palmquist comes with a little more reliever risk.

68. Carter Young (21.4), SS, Vanderbilt

Young features plus power, strong EVs and a shortstop fit — but it comes with real contact issues.

69. Peyton Graham (21.4), SS, Oklahoma

Graham is similarly big upside/power prospect like Young, but has even bigger pitch selection problems.

70. Brandon Sproat (21.8), RHP, Florida

The long-time Gator reliever has been sitting 96-99 as a starter with improved command and four playable pitches. Sproat could sneak into the top 50 picks with a hot finish.

71. Reggie Crawford (21.6), LHP, UConn

The rocket-armed lefty was up to 100 mph this summer but has a relief look and had TJ surgery before the season.

72. Jacob Melton (21.8), RF, Oregon State

Melton has above-average tools and production, but more of a low-end everyday type upside.

73. Robert Moore (20.2), 2B, Arkansas

The buzz on the son of Royals GM Dayton Moore has simmered, but he’s a solid all-around player that’s young for the class.

74. Cameron Smith (19.4), 3B, Palm Beach Central HS (FL), Florida State commit

Smith does have interest in the top 50 picks, hands for the infield and big power, but he is very old for the class with a limited track record.

75. Cutter Coffey (18.0), 3B, Liberty HS (CA), Texas commit

A known pitcher from the summer, Coffey has emerged in the second-to-third round range as a shortstop who likely slides to third, but with plus potential power.

76. Jake Bennett (21.5), LHP, Oklahoma
77. Owen Murphy (18.8), RHP, Riverside Brookfield HS (IL), Notre Dame commit
78. Caden Dana (18.6), RHP, Don Bosco Prep HS (NJ), Kentucky commit
79. Josh Kasevich (21.4), SS, Oregon
80. Nick Morabito (19.1), SS, Gonzaga College HS (VA), Virginia Tech commit
81. Dalton Rushing (21.3), C, Louisville
82. Ben Joyce (21.8), RHP, Tennessee
83. Ryan Clifford (18.9), RF, Pro5 Academy HS (NC), Vanderbilt commit
84. Adonys Guzman (18.6), C, Brunswick HS (CT), Boston College commit
85. Connor Staine (21.5), RHP, UCF
86. Hayden Dunhurst (21.8), C, Ole Miss
87. Austin Henry (19.1), RHP, Dell Rapids HS (SD), Wichita State commit
88. Trey Dombroski (21.3), LHP, Monmouth
89. Jimmy Crooks (20.9), C, Oklahoma
90. Ryan Cermak (21.0), CF, Illinois State
91. Drew Thorpe (21.8), RHP, Cal Poly
92. Karson Milbrandt (18.2), RHP, Liberty HS (MO), Vanderbilt commit
93. Tommy Specht (18.0), CF, Wahlert HS (IA), Kentucky commit
94. Mason Neville (18.5), CF, Basic HS (NV), Arkansas commit
95. Paxton Kling (19.0), CF, Central HS (PA), LSU commit
96. Riley Kelly (18.1), RHP, Tustin HS (CA), UC Irvine commit
97. Brycen Mautz (21.0), LHP, San Diego
98. Alex Freeland (20.9), 3B, UCF
99. Maximus Martin (18.8), SS, Moorestown HS (NJ), Rutgers commit
100. Colby Thomas (21.4), RF, Mercer
101. Nazier Mule (17.8), RHP, Passaic County Tech HS (NJ), Miami commit
102. Jackson Humphries (18.1), LHP, Fuquay-Varina HS (NC), Campbell commit
103. Luis Ramirez (21.1), RHP, Long Beach State
104. Xavier Isaac (18.5), 1B, East Forsyth HS (NC), Florida commit
105. Sam Horn (18.8), RHP, Collins Hill HS (GA), Missouri commit
106. Jack O’Connor (18.5), RHP, Bishop O’Connell HS (VA), Virginia commit
107. Chase Shores (18.0), RHP, Lee HS (TX), Oklahoma State commit
108. Gabe Rincones (21.3), RF, Florida Atlantic
109. Henry Williams (20.8), RHP, Duke
110. Christopher Paciolla (18.3), SS, Temecula Valley HS (CA), UCLA commit
111. Clark Elliott (21.8), RF, Michigan
112. Trey Faltine (21.4), SS, Texas
113. Jake Madden (20.5), RHP, Northwest Florida JC, South Carolina commit
114. Michael Kennedy (17.6), LHP, Troy HS (NY), LSU commit
115. Jacob Zibin (17.5), RHP, TNXL Academy HS (FL), Kentucky commit
116. Jordan Sprinkle (21.2), SS, UC Santa Barbara
117. Cade Hunter (21.6), C, Virginia Tech
118. Payton Brennan (19.1), CF, Rocklin HS (CA), UCLA commit
119. Chandler Pollard (18.1), CF, Woodward Academy HS (GA), Washington State commit
120. Brandon Birdsell (22.2), RHP, Texas Tech
121. Luke Gold (21.8), 2B, Boston College
122. Alex MacFarlane (21.0), RHP, Miami
123. Jack Crighton (18.9), SS, St. Mary’s HS (MI), Michigan commit
124. Ethan Petry (18.0), 3B/RHP, Cypress Creek HS (FL), South Carolina commit
125. Nolan McLean (20.9), 3B, Oklahoma State
126. Pete Hansen (21.9), LHP, Texas
127. Eli Jerzembeck (19.0), RHP, Providence HS (NC), South Carolina commit
128. Dominic Keegan (21.9), C, Vanderbilt
129. Chandler Simpson (21.6), 2B, Georgia Tech
130. Jalin Flores (18.9), SS, Brandeis HS (TX), Texas commit
131. Robby Snelling (18.5), LHP, McQueen HS (NV), LSU commit
132. Tanner Schobel (21.0), SS, Virginia Tech
133. Tyler Locklear (21.6), 3B, VCU
134. Logan Wagner (18.2), SS, P27 Academy HS (SC), Louisville commit
135. J.T. Quinn (18.1), RHP, Berkeley Prep HS (FL), Ole Miss commit
136. Jacob Watters (21.5), RHP, West Virginia
137. A.J. Izzi (18.6), RHP, Oswego East HS (IL), Wichita State commit
138. Malachi Witherspoon (17.9), RHP, Fletcher HS (FL), Jacksonville commit
139. Eric Adler (21.7), RHP, Wake Forest
140. R.J. Austin (18.6), SS, Pace Academy HS (GA), Vanderbilt commit
141. Korbyn Dickerson (18.7), CF, Trinity HS (IN), Louisville commit
142. Josh Hood (21.9), 3B, North Carolina State
143. Brock Willis (19.0), CF, Holly Springs HS (NC), North Carolina commit
144. Ivan Melendez (22.4), 1B, Texas
145. Jayson Jones (18.9), 3B, Braswell HS (TX), Arkansas commit
146. Kassius Thomas (18.9), RHP, Sierra Canyon HS (CA), Duke commit
147. Colby Halter (20.9), 2B, Florida
148. Brooks Brannon (18.1), C, Randleman HS (NC), North Carolina commit
149. Levi Huesman (18.9), LHP, Hanover HS (VA), Coastal Carolina commit
150. Tres Gonzalez (21.7), LF, Georgia Tech

Other 40 FV Prospects

Marek Houston (18.2), SS, Venice HS (FL), Wake Forest commit
Luke Hill (18.3), SS, Episcopal HS (LA), Arizona State commit
Ross Highfill (18.9), C, Madison Central HS (MS), Mississippi State commit
Gavin Guidry (19.0), SS, Barbe HS (LA), LSU commit
Ethan Frey (18.4), C, Rosepine HS (LA), LSU commit
Jacob Reimer (18.3), 3B, Yucaipa HS (CA), Washington commit
Drew Smith (19.0), 3B, Buchanan HS (CA), Oregon commit
Jordan Taylor (19.8), CF, St. John’s Country Day HS (FL), Florida State
Ike Irish (18.6), C, St. Mary’s HS (MI), Auburn commit

Max Wagner (20.9), 3B, Clemson
Chris Newell (21.1), RF, Virginia
Andrew Compton (21.2), 1B, Georgia Tech
Jack Bulger (20.9), C, Vanderbilt
Victor Scott (21.3), CF, West Virginia
Matt Wood (21.3), C, Penn State
Trey Lipscomb (22.0), 3B, Tennessee
Anthony Hall (21.4), RF, Oregon
Jared McKenzie (21.1), CF, Baylor
Jace Grady (21.0), CF, Dallas Baptist

Donovan Zsak (19.0), LHP, St. Joseph HS (NJ), Virginia commit
Seth Keller (18.0), RHP, Hanover HS (VA), Old Dominion commit
Bradley Loftin (18.8), LHP, DeSoto Central HS (MS), Mississippi State commit
Brock Blatter (19.0), RHP, Billings Central Catholic HS (MT), Alabama commit

Bryce Osmond (21.8), RHP, Oklahoma State
Andrew Taylor (20.8), RHP, Central Michigan
Andrew Walters (21.6), RHP, Miami
Colby Holcombe (19.6), RHP, Northeast Mississippi JC, Mississippi State commit
Adam Maier (20.7), RHP, Oregon
Orion Kerkering (21.2), RHP, USF
Zach Maxwell (21.4), RHP, Georgia Tech
Riley Cornelio (22.0), RHP, TCU

Source by [author_name]

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published.

Related Post